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The Moyie Leader Nov 18, 1899

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Array ���;   /    '  t'- t j  /  /:  VOL.. 2, NO, 31,  3  $ If you want to kno^HaMr_  ,'jjy n - _     _      --' -   -   --t~ - ���'=:;:;-  I      '    MOYIE r_S ADVANCING!  /�� You will got a good idea of it by  noting how  I # RBD, CAN  i  ���"41  >?/  ���%  f  Authentic News of the  , Consolidation  2 A YEA��  | stock>nd Business'Xs Increasing.  I��  ri  Our customers will find our grocery stock a!w���v, com-  plete, with all tho beet g���od, that can he houglu'in tho  market, and prices are'all right. Wo have now secured  tho entire control of   ,    ,  Dominion Creame'ry Hirster  .   in ono. pound brick.-'.  i  Alao  sole agents  for  Hondi Tea, best in the market.  m  SEAL WAS MADE, IN TORONTO  Directorate  Includes  T.   G.   Ktuckstoclt,  Cleo. Siimuor, E. I��. irealoii, J. Oi  Drewry, J. A. Pinch and!  tfairidi Cronin.'  MAMMOTH   RETAIL   IMPORIUM.  HAEBWARE,  GHOCEKIES.  PRODUCE.  >$��-&��� &i^XrLj$Lx/te .-��-_*��*. jrfz.tfv stiu^fr s��r x?r 3fc-_s9J  <6Uv KTKUS  or  Tint  ��� DONE ~  TIM ROOFING A SPECIALTY.  3  1  ���4  0  w  &EID, CABCPBELr&CO.  '.��S  .Mr  fl  CANADIAN  BANK   OF'-.COMMERCE.  .Paid Up Oftpital, ���$0,000,000.  SRANBRtfOK BHANCH.  .    -��� ' ���'        J. W. H. SMYTHE, MGR.  iAGCiHi,v i - -   r' t'lvi'r"  Be 0, FURNITURE and UNDERTAKING CO. ;  ���      filOYIE and   CBAKBROOK, B.  C.  tairoom rfets. ',.$12.50  ulcl comb, bedroom 6cts. ..... 11.50  Jnib,   springs  and    mattresses  FaarantCQd t ..."... -  .1.....    0.50  Ma treated .,....;  Arm'chairs, well upholstered...  2.7.)  5.7;j  A special   to   tho Nelson  Tribune  from Toronto, dated November 15th.  For eohie ,d*.\> paat there have been  perwsU;ntrdinpra  regarding   tlie con-  jolid.-itio'n of tlie Lake Shore group oi  mines at Movie, iu East Kootenay, B.  C, oivucd by the .Canadian  Goklfiolds  Syndicate, limited, and the Moyie and  Queen of the Hills claims,  which  adjoin the. Lake Shore   group,   a  controlling interest of which J. C. Drewry  recently   purchased.    The    deal   was  actually consummated  today, and  is'  one oi the largest   mining deals  ever  math-in   Canada.   The consolidation'  actually embraces the famous St. Eugene group at Moyie, as   well,; as   the  properties   above   referred', to.     ,The  consolidated company  will  thue own  nine full claims aud    five   large   fractions.     The   deal" was   arranged   by'  George Gooderham, T. G.  Blacks-ock,  J. C. Drewry and James, Gronin,  and  the agreements were signed this  afternoon.    Mr. Gooderham"has purchased  over a million shares of  the  stock  of  the   Canadian   Goldlields    tfyndic'ate,  Iimiteri,"and is now   the   largest  individual flharoho'ider  in   that  company.  The new company will   bo   known   as  the St. Eugene Consolidated, and   will  be   capital'i7.ed   at   $3,500,000,   im $1  fcf-rs-A t&r-zttrtir i^x-tp-zyntx-Tyr i$  iix-t-yr^x-f^r-^:  &~t&  CLOTHING,  Gents' Furnishings,  BOOTS and SHOES  -PROPRIETORS   OP-  STRICTLY FIRST CLASS'IN ALI^DEPARTMENTS.  o      ��� . ������  Oox-. Victoria St. anaMoyleAve,  3VlOTriE5,"p33. O-  iioora Score a Point.  Estcou'rt," Natal, -Nov. 15.���An  armored train having on board a half  company. o�� the Dublin' Fusileers  and a half company of Durban volunteers, steamed to Chieveley this  morning. On its return it wag shelled  by the artillery .of the Boers. Two  trucks in front of the engine lett the  rails and toppled over. While the  train was thus helpless, the Durbans  aud Dublius faced the Boers in skirmishing order, and the Boers poured  shot and shell into the crippled traiu.  Tho derailed wagons were with great  diflicuity removed, and the lmeovas  cleared. The engine and- tender  steamed back during this, juncture*  Winston   Churchill     of the    Fourth  LOCAL   NEWS.  S  These are only a few of our prico.s. ' Everything in the furniture  .line just as lo,v in price. We are manufacturers of all kinds of  upholstered goods and mattresses. Wo ncll ' retail at wholesale  prices. ��� Wc make carpets and lay them FKJEE OF CHAKGE.  Estimates given on finishing hotels throughout. We make great  reductions in-liali do#i*n lots.  'J j shares, 300,000 snares  to   remain   m    Hussars, newspaper  correspondent of  Louuges upholfcturcd in best jute   5.75 1 thu treasury���   Mr. Goodorhaw   will W 11��^London Morning  Tost   and. New  York World, displayed much courage.  It is feared the Dublins and Durban's  fared badly, A E,ed Gross party has  gone out. ' .-  ��� rniforiaif(���*���-> and Kini,jiiuie-iM  f^-^g^g^wrt^MjMiii i ���JV.Mliiir,igh-|-|,_1-ll  MAGaS & StTGHES,  ���lit   ���.  A\  %  DE3A.UT.MEU ��t- CO.,   LVojiS.  .Regu!ai\Meals Served in the Dinh^  ".Room, with Shout Ohukr* between  meals.  ��s  HoadqUahters|forj.Commoncjnl and Mining Men'.  C-.-. ��� *��� MOYIB,   1). C  (Is  S-i-fli    Ql'KEN AVJSKL'i,  ,(h  president of the. new company, and,  the personnel of'<the new buard of; directors while not yet definitely arranged will, iuclude the following  gentlemen : 'T. G. Blackstock, George  yumner' E. P. Heaton, J. C. Drewry,  John A. Finch of Spokane, aud James  Cromu of Moyie.  The proporlu-5 ate ail silver-lead,  and the Lake Shore and St. Eugene  mines are well known shippers.- Together tirey will make Lhe biggest  silver-lead mining company in British  Coin moia.  Cronin and Drewry have not yet returned fiom Toronto, therefore it is  impossible to state ,at this time the  effect the consolidation will have on  tlie management. Either Cronin or  Drewry will likoly be selected as the  resident manager of the new company.  John McDonald in Troulild  John McDanald is languishing in  lhe Moyie jail and will have to stand  tiial lor cashing a postofiice money  order which did not belong to him.  On October 13th McDonald presented a muney order for ��24- to Postmaster Hope to be cashed) and,1 upon  answering all the J necessary questions  lo the satisfaction of the postmaster,  received the money. A few1' days  afterwards another' John DcDonald  appeared at  the   office  and   was   not  This hold is now open io the public, and is woll furnished throughout. None but the best brands of wines,  liquoru and oigard kept in stock.        .        ���  Grand Uall on tlie S��itU.  A grand ball will be given in Cranbrook next Fiiday ovening, Nov. 24.  L. M. Mansfield was out to Moyie  Tuesday and made arrangeraeutG with  S. W. Murphy aud P. T. Smyth to  furnish the music for the occasion.  The parties having the affair in  charge will put forth every effort to  outstrip anything of its kind yet given  in Cranbrook.  long proving that he was the rightful  owner of the order. In the meantime  McDonald No. lleft Moyie aud went  to Ferniev A warrant was issued for  his arrest and he was brought back  last Wednesday morning by Special  Constable Lindsay. The postal department -vas notified and Postmaster  -Hope has received instructions to  have the prisoner remanded.  Pete  Kau. left' Thursday  for  Spokane.'  ��� G. H. Miner   was out  from   Cranbrook Tuesday.  c  Percy Irving rspent  a  few   days   in  Moyie this week. .      ,  F.."\V. Hughes of Cranbrook was  in  Moyie this week!  G. k. Leask, the contractorj was  iu  Moyie Thursda}-'.  Remember the club , dance ' at Mc-  gregor hall tonight. ^ .      ,  There is some talk of organising a  miner's union in Moyie. -  G. Kaufl'mau and F. J. MoMahon  were in Cranbrook Monday.  W. R. Hockiugvha*3 almost entirely  recovered from his recent'illness.  Father Coccoio arrived here this  morning from 'the St. Eugene mission.  Mrs. Joseph Shea and son ..Earl left  Sunday morning to visit friends and  relatives in Idaho.  A regular meetiug of the board' of  trade will be held next Tuesday  evening-.  November 21st.  W. White will in a few days open  a restaurant in the Staphenson-Jen-  3en block in the  south   end  of   town.  Tho weather for the past week was  mild aud line-, and much warmer than  that which the people Were experiencing one year ago.  Clara JUnilaay'd Fourth  Birthday.  A pleasant birthday party' was given  at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. M.  Lindsay Thursday afternoon in honor  of their little daughter Clara, whose  birthday it was. Most of the children  in town called on their little friend  and presented her with some appropriate gift as a token of their friendship. A (able was spread nnd the  group of merry children were seated  round to devour, the sweetmeats and  other delicasies before them. - Following is a list of those- present; Eddie  Desaulnier, Merlin Batley,' Johnny  Elmer, Sidney Elmer, Jennie Smith,  Louise NeidersUdt, Clara Neidorstadt,  Lou Elmer; "Gertie". Lindsay .and'  Clara Lindsay.' ',.  '       '     ''  Jl "CLASS .,   ACCOM HO J>ATIOX S.  MOYIE, B.    0  G, CAMFBJ2LX,,'���'��� A. T. CLAHK. ^  This Hotel is New and well Furnished. The J  Tables are Supplied with the Best .the $  Market affords. TherBar is Filled-wit?r|  the BestJPraMa of kiquc-rs and Cigars. *  HEADQUARTERS  FOR.GQMMKRQIAV I  lroviK:       _: /ND MINING MEN ^^^^^ I  Another Columbia County Graft,  The fruit has been gathered  from a  two year old graft,   gmwu   by   Mr.   K.  Cox, of this place, wiuch a great many  people inspected during  ciicuit court  week, and on   which   grew   and   matured     tnirty   live   pears     weighing  twenty four pounds.   Twenty  of  the  largest,   pears   were   selected.    They  measured from ll-^xll��- inches for ;the  largest,  and   i0-l.xl0.4-  inches   for   the  smallest, the other twelve pears   being.,  nearest  the   former   than   tho   latter  Jigures in size.-   They were the   Idaho  variety.    Tho  limbs   ou    which    the  fruit grew are a trifle' less  than  seven  feet in length all ,told.���Oregon   Mist.  W. B. Cox,  a  miner'employed  at  tlie Lake Shore, is a son of the B. Cox  mentioned in the above,  A Unique Kecord.  Sam Adler, who crossed Thompson  river on his way down from Cariboo 40  years ago this fall, having gone up  via. Lillooet and the Fraser, speut a  night in town this week. Mr. Adler  has within the past two years, visited  Atlin,   Dawson,   and' the    northwest I wnr^hercafter "make0".!  S. A. Scott is doing assessment  work on the Esmeralda mineral claim  adjoining the St. Eugene. The Esmeralda is'owned by W. H. Shim.  Jack Schaunberg, section foreman  at this place, is building'a residence  cottage on Half Moon avenue. It  will be 20jc2'1 feet iu size.  Moyie is becoming somewhat of aj  supply center. Scarcely a day pisses  but J. N, McCrackoa, of the Kooteuay  Produce and Supply Co., makes a  shipment to towns east or west along  the line.  Geo, Batley arrived hero yesterday  from Gem, Idaho. Mr. Batley has  disposed of his interests   iu   Gem, and  home   in  A. Disappointment.  "I came mighty, near try in'.to en*  list in de Transvaal army." said "Meandering Mike.     *  '-'You might have ter work," said  Plodding  Pete.  ,fFur a minute I Was willm' to take  de chance, t was deceived by a typographical error. De paper said de  Transvaal was choke full o' Beers, and  I had ter read half a culumn bsfore I  got convinced that it'only meant  Boers.  (Voil. JoUbert  ilunofteti Killed.  -  A dispatch received in London from  Fietemaritaburg says that it is rumored there that General Joubert has  been killed in action. Nothing, .however, is known at the war office regarding the report.  o  Barber Shop.  X. E. OOLHSS, I*rop.  MOYIE, B. C.  CONTRIBUTE  to our slock, and the  Moyie.    He is interested   with   Victor  generally.      He   has   done   probably  Ueaauinier in the Central hotel.  Forty years   ago   he   rocked   out   of  ago  Cariboo     the ,  gold     to.  'make     a  wedding ring for   the   lady   he  afterwards .married.    Twonty   years   later,  in Granite Creek, he  rocked   out  the  gold that was made into his daughter's  wedding ring.    This   season  at   Atlin  lie again set  to   work with   a   rocker  and rocked out enough gold  to  make  a wedding ring for his granddaughter  and presented it to her at  her recent  marriage.   : Can   anyone   equal   this  record?���Ashcroft Journal.  Itlofcal Ojitotatlorrs.  Ne\y York, Kov. 16.���Bar silver  58} cents. Lead, unchanged, $4.60 @  $4.62^; .'The'firm that.fixes the Belling prices for miners and smelters  quotes lead at $440 at the close.  ������Will   Open Next Monday.  G. H. Miner of Cranbrook will open  his Moyie store next Mouday with  ono of the largest stocks of hardware  ever brought here, Mr. Miner is a  hustler. He has built up a splendid  business in Cranbrook, and will do  the same in Moyie. ||  . Mentiou was made a few weeks ago  that watches a-ud jewelry' for repair  could be left at Maggs' & Hughes'  store to be forwarded to W. F. Tate at  Cranbrook. Mr. Maggs feels that he  has been somewhat imposed upon, and  wishes to he relieved of that responsibility',      "���'       ���   '���':'   ��� "    ' V '    '���  Clinngo of Constables.  A new constable has been appointed  for Moyie. His name is Cox and he  comes from Cranbrook, where he has  been doiug special duty on the North  Star branch of railway.  HUg Wood Contract.  Caleb Ames has received the contract of cutting 1,000 cords 'of.wood  ior the St. Eugene mine. Most of the  wood will be taken off the Moyelle  (ownsite. I  Gathered here are not surpassed in quality ur freshness.  .'; Only such goods as ���have dia-  i ; tinctive merit are permitted  to enter our stock. " Low  prices do not prompt us to  buy articles of inferior grades.  The best of everything is here,  at moderate prices.  MacEachern &  Macdonal  moyie, b. c.  K"  �� A CAPRICIOUS BELLE.  ���I ti  'M V  *!''  ' /  '������?.  -   i  ., t-  ���:.:' e^:-li,/i  4   "'  ,i't  .  -j:  .i!/  "h"  !  fy  -, i- '��� ->:  r   i I" 'r  ���   i ��� /'  ��� 't''..: ;  :'\'.i  ������ & ���; ���" - '  Sil'.v' "', -  '. t\iJl:,    I;''.  ..  i ,['';,;!',.'-,  -  ' !C f! ', >"   '"   '-  ���m  l.-i-  '.��'-','  ''  i- ' -     > ���' V,  *' Ji��f  -" "iff lJ  iW\*\ A  i^;;i;ii!' ?  ... ..i ;  ������.  r>  i^iiy.f.Ai-'.iiS  ^/"���''Vlc*  > *'< .  .'1^: :;��-t:  i <;-'  ' ?*i,��  ���'U ��   *' U ���  ilJ'J"  ,11 i-U  * ,;'.''  : jfVu:'  ;lA  m\ ������:  i r'H .    .  ?-  I   .'  'i.i  ' 1  , -(  i,l  save,  .east  ; bett  1 onlj  the  gre:  the  nva  in  ke  let-  re'  THE   ROMANTIC  LIFE  STORY OF SUE  PILLOW-MARTIN.  Pretty and. Witty, Ttiit Tencensee Co-  yaette Flnng- Money Awny With, the  Same Reckless Abandon Tliat She  JL.acera.ted Masculine Heart*.  l.fMxI,  Hugh Martin, asking fur information   in  icirard   to  some   pa.-t  of  her  fa-  ti.-i'!'\   e.-.t:lte.  Martin n-cognized the handwriting, lie  lia.l g.me hack in his old home���east Ton-  !���'���-' 1i-1-and prospered there throughout  Mi-A'airy's lifetime. When news earne  that Ins ex-wife wn^ again free, he rook  to his bod, declaring he would never  leave it alive. To the- friends who railed  at hi ; a.id begged him not to think of  l:.-i he said humbly that he still loved  the e.inli she trod. She might not de-  sol re it, bin he would rather die than  live to ,know ihat she had married still  f!::otiier man, ns she was sure to do. So  In'i- letter came to him as manna in the  AN ODD EXPEI1IEX  r,i\7'T'  THE  STORY OF A STRANGE   MlSSlOf  TO A DESERT  ISLAND.     ,  She was not merely a belle and beauty  back   before   the   war,   this   fascinating  and capricious Sue Pillow-Martin.    She  appears to have been a new woman, born j  ahead   of   time,   into  an   epoch   and   en- j  vironmont that irked her even more than '  the shocked  them.     When the Mexican ,'  war was fought, a P.illow was a general. J  Naturally, that added to his social pr.es- j  tige.  , Renown  was not needed,  though, j rJ.iv    piI{   raunev  to make his eldest daughter easily first ' v <.m  -nvav'     jn'  f among equals in the land of her birth.     j, n-mnrried-tbere   was   again    legallv    a  ^he   was   pretty    she   was   witty,   she ; Slie, Pillow-Martin.    He  found   her just  danced  like a   \\ ylhs and was coquette1  to her finger tips.    She had  lovers and  love affairs by the time she was 15.    Xbt  In the Queer Business F i^tired a Big  CoCiii and. a Dead Chinese Mniida-  ri:i Who May Xot Have Been, a Dead  Chinaman After All.  (li'M'it.     Ue   answered   it   at   once;   she  il.rew   aside   disguise   and   wrote  again.  The second letter set him on his feet, al-  ilmuidi but a gho^t' of his old self.  A third came quickly.    He packed his  in   both   pockets   and  a month, or less he had  \i-i-y serious ones, yet serious enough to  fchow her quality of imperious caprice.   .  ,t ^ Liy  and   by  young   McNairy   of   Ken-  tY.eky  came courting her.     At  first  she  tossed  licr, head.    Iu a  week  they were  engaged   <:and    the    wedding    day    set.  Friends   and .fortune   smiled   approval.  It was most fit in every way  i w:is an only child and his father a rich  man,   withal   au   eminent   judge.      His  MHi's choice po pleased  him that he lre-  v'-lvcd   to   make  the  iufure,  the   bride's  liume   coming,   the   most   notable   social  ,eu>nt   in   south   Kentucky   history.     He  sent  ell   the   way   to   New   York   for   a  fi.uiily carriage, the first closed carnage  ever  brought to that   region.     Much  of  the, supper  was   likewise   ordered   from  New   York,   also  liveries   for  the   blo/.'k  coachman,  the  footmen  and young Mc-  Naisy's own man.  Four    fine    black     horses,     perfectly  matched  and  bitted,  drew  the carriage.  Everything   was   spick   and   span   when  :Jh>   bridegroom   set   out   to   claim   his  bride.    Ellfton, his home town, lies in a  bolder county, sonieGO miles from Nashville.     The   Pillow  homestead   was just j  outside   Columbia,   which   lies  about ,50 1  miles due south of the stale capital.    So ���  i;  was a-two days' drive, but the horses  minded it no more than their master.  It was very well they "did not, since  they went home the very next day. Miss ���  Pillow had changed her mind, not about  ni-ii-ryiug. but as to who should be ihe-  man. A certain Hugh Martin, newer  i-nd richer than McNairy, had come upon  ine scene���she was fond of novelties and  ij.-arly loved to give her world a sensation. She wrote McNairy a curt dismissal and married Martin With all the  pomp and circumstance prepared for the  man he had supplanted.  McNairy faced the changed conditions  with a sort of ,grim humor. He bought  all the crape in Columbia, put horses and  M-rvants, in deep mourning and drove  home. There he insisted that the ini'are  should go on just the same, although  ihe bride was conspicuously absent. lie  .vaid of her only that she had exercised  her undoubted privilege of changing her  i'lind. He might have married u hundred  times over, but, though gallant toward all  women, he said he would die a bachelor.  Sue Pillow-Martin meantime was leading her new  husband the  merriest  sort  (.-���' dance.    When he came to understand  ihat his money had tempted her he gave  u  to her to spend like water. She flung  it  away with  both  hands.    Every  week  'fl'tnost she drove to  Nashville and   went  about   its   nest   shops,   with   her   black J  maid carrying rolcaux of gold to pay for  her purchases.    The gold was but one of i  her innumerable whims.    She would not j  touch silver or paper. j  Hugh Martin has married her for bet- !  iiv or for  worse.    He bore and  forbore !  imiil she came actually to despise him. j  She sot her mind or.  divorce,  then  and  there  regarded   as  almost   indelible  disgrace.    But divorced she would  be, and  divorced she was. in spite of her father,  her family, all her friends.    Her freedom  proved  after  a  sort  a   crown  of  thoins.  If   men  still   crowded   about   her,   theie  v. as  that  in  the eyes and   voices of the  women  that  poisoned   life  came to  Sue  Pillow-Martin.    By way of changing all  ihat she whistled back her old lover, McNairy, and married him out,of hand.  That would have made a seven years'  sensation,   only   the  civil   war  came on.  the same, full of capricious luring, of  swift anger and sudden remorseful ten-  dt'iness. But now she wa's content^ to  sun herself in the eyes of an adoring  husband There was the child���-her little daughter by McNairy. Martin loved  it as tenderly as though it wvv^ his own.  That helped him with the mother and  coii-oled him for many of the Wounds her  iii.HflVience' gave.     On   the   whole?   his  of  so  \<-,y many years. His wife died, and his  i'l.iait was hi;j led with her. He outlived  1 her only a little while. All his fortune  , ut-ut, io her daughter, who grew up a  j, si.'U'ioii^ ami beauriftil young woman,  wholly lacking her mother's lawle&s  ebann.  McNairy j j.,-^-    n,-.-iniage    brought    him    years  stormy   and   moonlit   happiness.     Not  THE  HONEY  HUNTERS'.  The' fumes of sulphur will kill all the  worms of moths.  -  To produce a large crop of honey, bee��  should not be allowed to swarm, but  kept  together.  If Hees are given plenty of storage  ,ro^ni, they are not so apt to swarm.  Limited space often causes swarming. >  Purei white- comb honey, with very little propolis on the wood of the sections,  denote^ that thoy were taken out as soon  as ihey were llllod  Never leave a newly hived swarm  of  bees near the -ilaceewherc they are clustered.'   Tho safest plan is to remove it at  once to a stand somewhat distant, wli>-th  ' er the bees are all in or not.  Bees do not swallow honey, but place  it as gathered with their bill in their  honey sack, which is in front and entirely cm side. A bee weighs three times' as  much returning to the hive as ir did when  it stained out.  - So far as can he done keep the white  clover honey separate from the basswood  honey. The!flavors are quite different  a::J when sent io market should be  kept separate. Honey, to sell to the he.,t  advantage, needs to be graded.���St. Louis lie-public.   WHY THE   BULLDOG  IS  LIKED.   .  He    Is  and    If)  n.   Coud    Companion  Ijoyal  to  the  Death.  A real lover of dogs is apt to have a  preference ns lo type, but he is apt also  to be fond of all good dogs, no matter  what tlie class or their special purposes  in the world. The dog lover is very like  in this regard the truly gallant man. He  may prefer blue eyes and fair hair to  the opposite, but his heart goes out to all  women who are good because they are  women and because they are good.  To  the  uninitiated  au  affection  for a  bulldog scums a .perversion of taste, for  the   bulldog  is   not   symmetrical,   is   not  graceful and sometimes appears to lack  intelligence.   About his intelligence, however,   there   is   more   than   one  opinion;  about his affection and his loyalty there  can   be  no. doubt  whatever.     His affection  knows neither hesitation,  wavering  nor change, and he is a rare comrade.    He  is not noisy, he is not nervous, and he is  not given to demonstration.    He fills the  requirements   that   Emerson   formulated  as to  perfect  companionship. '  lie  does  not need to speak to show his sympathy.  He can tell you what he wishes to say  with  his little eyes,  and he can  be eloquent  with the   vvaggings of  hia stump  tail.  This kind of a companion is not such  ni'd not so long after McNairy fell from I  as commends himself to all persons,  for  n high window ami broke his neck. The  shoek almost killed his wife. She came  as near loving him as her supreme self-  M-ncss allowed. Troubles did not come  singly���her father died about the same  time. Both left estates much involved  When, a little later, the fall of the con  f"(!oracy annihilated slave property, the  widow found herself with straitened  piospeets.  Poverty was not imminent, but the old  lavish, luxurious life was forever gone.  The brother reigning in her father's  t-tf.Td was brotherly kind, but she was no  more biipi-eme. Besides, her world was  wondering what she could or would do  i-c\t.    What she did do was to wr.te, in  m! huj-  there are those in the world who like  chaltere'rs and consider' the unending  small talk of the drawing room the highest and most pleasurable expression of  human wit. For such as these the bulldog is not likely to have the greatest attractions. Let such have a frolicsome  dog or a kitten that will chase its tail.  But the bulldog is a good companion for  a quiet man of a thoughtful and philosophic cast of mind. The bulldog will  not disturb his musings; the bulldog will  not say the wrong thing at a time when  silence is precious, for the bulldog rarely  speaks. When he does, he is short,  though not sharp, in his communications  nnd is very much to the purpose.���Criterion.  Almost Completely Prostrated with Nervous  Disorders---Made  well again by using Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.  The close attention required' by the busy dressmaker to  the minute details of her art is most trying on the nerves, and  after the rush of business last spring Mrs. M. B. Hungerford,  of 31 Main'street, Binghampton, N. Y., found her nerves  exhausted and was threatened with complete collapse of the  nervous system.  She writes : " I have had severe attacks of nervous trouble  and was threatened with prostration as a result of close attention to fine work. In Dr. A. XV. Chase's Nerve Food I have  found an excellent remedy for my form of trouble.  " Being also constipated I used Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver  Pills along with the Nerve Food, taking one Nerve Food Pill  after each meal, and one Kidney-Liver Pill three times a week  before retiring. This treatment I can mosi heartily recommend  for it has made me well again."  Does not deaden the nerves, nor does it stimulate the nerves  to over-exertion. It does make , new, red corpuscles in the  blood and nourishes the nerves back to health and strength.  Fifty cents a box at all dealers, or Edmansqn, Bates & Co.,  Toronto.  "I've- spent a good many years round  these islands," said the night watch on 'a  yacht in the Santa Barbara channel,  "and I've had some singular experiences.  Labt winter 1 spent in Santa Barbara,  only coining to the island occasionally.  One day a Chinaman came to my lodgings and asked me if I knew San Nicolas, the bleakest and windiest of all the  California island's.    I said I did.  "' 'You, know mandalin?' he asked.  'Lung Kovv alloc samee mandalin; he go  San Nicolas; allee samee dead man. You  SiibeV,  "In short, the Chinaman was a representative of the Six Companies of San  Francisco, and the mandarin. Lung Kow,  had  taken a  trip  for his  health  to  the  island   with  a  party of abalone hunters  nnd had died, on the desolate spot. ��� He  was' a  big man, and so a delegation' of  Chinamen had ��� been sent to Santa Barbara   to  charter a  vessel   to  go   to  San  Nicolas, to bring him to mainland.    We  soon struck a  bargain and set sail. The  island lies well out to sea, where it blows  half a gale nearly all the time, nnd there  a iv no safe harbors.    My schooner was n  little fore and  after,  with a small cockpit and,cabin, which just about held the  four Chinamen, while cross deck,  amidships, they stowed a  bronze collin. The  men, ns near as 1 could make our, seemed  to be priests of rank and went on regular  wat'eh duty from the time they starred.  They crowded into the cabin and lit their  pijM'S and  kept  them going all the  way  over.    As soon yas we got under' sail one  of them threw a"lot,of paper'into the air,  repeating something in Chinese. This was'  to give the vessel good luck. The others  burned punlc in the cabin.  "We reached the island one night when  it  was blowing furiously, and ,vve lay on  (he i'd'Zii of the kelp till, morning. ��� The  landing   was   through   a   channel   about  '20 fee! wide, with a wall of rock on each  side.    When you got in it was all right,  as   there ��was  a  cove  and  sandy   beach.  The Chinamen  had' brought one of their  boats, a clumsy affair, and we. all put off  in .her vyith   the  heavy  couiu   lashed   to  the  seats.     Tho  sea   was still  high,   and  while we rowed the Chinamen throw paper and waved their punk sticks.    I  was  looking   for   trouble,    and   just   as    wo  reached the narrow channel the sea"drop-  ped  away  from  the bow, the stern   Hew  up in the,air, and a big'wave struck tho  flat bottom of the boat, sending her stern  over bow into tlie cove, nnd spilling every  one   into  tho  water.     When   the  Chinamen   recovered   from   their   fright   they  rushod for the boat, and, hauling her nji,  unfastened  the coffin nnd laid  it on  the  beach. ' The nlmlone hunters met us, and  there was more  bowing and  more punk  burned, and then the men took the'coffin  on   their shoulders and   wo  followed, the  abalone hunters.  Well, my partner and I took turns at  carrying the collin  with the  Chinamen,  nnd   for several  miles followed  the abalone men over the hills and.sand to a remote  spot where  the grave  was pointed-  out.     Now  came   the  funny  part  of  it.  Naturally you would think they would do  till the workcOf taking uprthe body, but  they  indicated  that-they expected  us to  do it, and as we had' been paid to do the  work   there   was   no   backing  out.     The  Chinamen   thrust   lighted   punk   In   the  sand  all about and  went through many  gesticulations while we dug.    The Mandarin   had simply  been  laid  in  the sand  with   his  robes  about him,, and   his   red-  buttoned  hat on.     We got him  up,   put  him   in   the   coilin   and   bolted   it  down.  Then   the  Chinamen  threw   haudfuls  of  papers in the air, uttering cries and bowing to the body, to the east and west.  "We finally got the coffin triced to two  long poles and began the march back.  I've taken some hard and curious tramps  in my time, but that discounted them all.  The Chinamen were thoroughly frightened���you know they think the wind is a  living thing, and when it began to howl  aud roar and fill the air with stones and  dirt they would stop and' point at the  black fog bank that looked like a big  dragon, then start off again, plowing  through the drifting sand, sometimes almost losing sight of the guide ahead.  Finally we reached the beach. The yacht  was lying ou the edge of the kelp, about  200 yards off shore and riding on a pretty  good swell that set in from the west, but  the junkboat came in all'right and we  hauled her up, high and dry.  "Remembering their experience, the  Chinamen wanted us to wait until the  sea went down; but we explained that  there was always a sea running, so they  consented to try it. They evidently were  determined to take no chances, as they  first placed the heavy coffin, now heavier  than ever, amidships, and lashed it In,  then put my partner and me at the oars,  while the dead Chinaman took his plate  in the boat with his hand on the collin.  After much excitement we got the coffin in the falls and landed it on deck,  purlins; it across the house. That night  the only dry place was the collin, bo 1  piled my blankets on top of it and was  fast asleep on top of the Mandarin when  I felt some one pulling nt me and found  the whole party about me. They had a  sort of hoiuly service and had formed in  II procession in the cockpit, and, when  they reached the coffin, were horrified  to find me there. Their peculiar rites  were kept up during the entire trip, nnd  it wiis months before we got rid of the  smell of opium and punk. The body was  shipped lo Snn Francisco under the same  guard."  "And that was the last of Lung  Kow?" asked one of the yachtsmen.  "I don't know about that," replied the  sailor. "The next week we saw in a  San Francisco paper that a lot of smuggled opium had been captured in a coffin,  and we began to think that the Mandarin  was just an ordinary dummy Chinaman,  packed with opium cases, which had  been landed nt San Nicolas nnd taken  away by us. It looked that way."-Cincinnati Commercial Tribune.-  "ftil/^'ii&^WE/VrHERLEY  ���  (llFjv^     CHE5NEY  [Copyright, 1SS9, by Vreathertey Cbosnoy.}  Fen ton nodded wearily.  "Tha doesn't mind ma smoaking, do  yd" said the other, pullilig out a cigar  of doubtful aspect.   ,  "Not at all," said JFenton, hoping  this -would keep his companion quiet.  "Mayho you'd Jika a smoali yersenr '  Raid the Y'orkfchireiiian, who'\vs= generously disposed.  "Thanks, 'iio, "said Fenton. "I'm  not much of a smoker." '  ''That's reel. A young feller should  reserve hisstrength so as he can enjoy  his smoak when his trouble conies."  And pleased with this philosophic t��enti-  ment the old fellow puffed away at his  rank eigur.  There was �� pause of a few minutes,  and Fenion hoped his companion was  now fully engrossed with hits cigar and  his troubles. But he was mistaken., The  hearty voice went on : ' ''  "Yes, I've been up toLunnon ou biz-  ness���very pertikeler bizness. Ah'll tell  ye. ��1J about it; ns yo seoin interested."  - Aiid ho did tell, and his voice buzzed  in Fentou'a ear in harmony with the  rattling of tha wheels and the roar of  the train.  On, on   tho voico   wont, with   never  ending energy, but' Fonton'a  thoughts  were elsewhere. ��� Ho.was wot, through'to  tho skin, he was  shivering  -vyith   cold,  he was utterly ��ni sera bio   both in mind  and body.  "Was there in all London that  uighen more wretched   man'than   ho?  The thought -was simply, overwhelming  that he, George Fenton, was a fugitive  ���that he would bs wanted   by   the'police on ihe morrow for the murder of u  -woman.    A cold sweat  stood'upon hit-  brow and  nu  involuntary groan  broke  from his lips.  . Even the self absorbed Ynrkshiroman  noticed  his  companion's   distress   and  broke on* his epic iu compassion.  "Young foJler,", gaid   ho   solemnly,  "yo'ro wet through to the skin."  ���Fenton did not deny it.  "See   'ere," said  the  other, getting  tip   and   inspecting   his    own   wrap?.  " Jusc ye put  on this 'ere, watterproof.  It'll   keep ye   warm   ovvernoet.    It's  downright daft of yo traveling in nowt  bnt gimcracks like  them, as  wouldn't  turn n summer Jshowor. "  Fenton thanked him warmly aud was  glad enough to don tbo  proffered  article,    lie buried his chin deep iu tho capacious collar and  pretended   to  sleep.  The cigar 'had  now .gone  oat, ohd tho  smoker was yawning.    In   another   ten ,  minutes recounding   snores  proclaimed  his reception in the arms of'Morpheus.  In vain did Fenton   try to follow his  companion into oblivion. SIoep .refused  to come.   For  a  few minutes  ho   fell  iuto n fitful slumber, but  Iii'b   brai 11 re-'  fused to rest.    Again   ho stood over tho  dead body of tho woman ho loved; again  iie saw her  pale, drawn  face   and   the  horrible   dagger, in   her   heart;' again  Bret: couiroiiteci him, and once more ho  was chased down tho streets by a howling  crowd.     Quick  down  there, or he  would be  caught 1    Faster!  Faster!   0  God, they are   aaining   on   him I    And  with   a  cry of   r?rror hu  ruvoku, trembling from head to foot.  Thank heaven, it was only a horrible  dream I   Ho was safe aa yet.  And bo that interminable night wore  on. It was not till the gray morning  came in through tho carriage windows  that the thought flashed across him for  tho first time, "Why am I running  away?"  Brett  alone  had  seen   him, and ha  ���knew ho was safe with Brett.  No, Duncan  would   not   betray  him.    Had  he  been recognized   in   the  chase that followed?   Hardly   likely.    Then   he   was  safe.    Why run avyay?   If a ghost of a  suspicion   lodged   against   him, ho was  only accentuating it  by absenting him-,  eelf. He ought never to have left town.  Do Vero Gardens was tho  safest  place  for him.   What  a fool  he had been to  rush madly nway in  this  absurd  fashion I   Bnt  evon  now was it too lato to  return?   Thero were quick  trains   up  from Manchoster.    Ho could be back by  noon, and it would bo  easy to account  for his absence���such occurrences wero  not infrequent.   At Manchester, at any  rato, lie  could buy 'an   early paper und  bo guided by tho report of   the murder,  which would by this timo be telegraphed to every quarter of tho globe.  These thoughts brought him sumo  comfort, and, at last, when tho sky was  turning to crimson, George Fenton  eunk into a deep sleep.  of him and the corpse to the police station. Tho paper fell from Fenton'��  han.l in dismay. Now, at any rnte, it  would be ftimple folly on his part to return before ho know that 110 suspicion  n bted upon  him.    Iu the meantime- he  ought to make his own potion as se- . mafl . --.--.   ^ po,if,fe  cure as possible by further movements, j fae doing there?   ^^^y  I felt it would be impossible t0f,,;  ; He staggered into the village L    " )Cr-  1 fit00d >'��vitiugly near.    Sudih- "j ^  . -   'I JOl.tj  0  ft  of   terror   ovumprearl   j,js  f   ' 'J " **���-.  . fUI?6d stmrijIy ^ tho umia ^ i;  i had seen n policeman enter    4     .-  , man in that nU\ ��>,-..-]. 1 _i.     .  ..  PD��ie<,  Time For Action.  Freddie (whose pa is n strict dlsciplin-  nriiiin) ���Ma, can you have a man arrested if you think he's going to kill you?  Mn���Certainly, my son. /  Freddie-7-Then I'm going to git out a  warrant for pa.  Ma���Vou shock me, Freddie. What  reason could you possibly have for any  such action against your father?  Freddie��� Why, I heard him tell the  lumberman this morning to bring liina u  cartload    of    shingles.���- Richmond  I,  "Now, lad, hero we bo at Manchester.   Up yo get."  Fenton rubboil his eyes and stared  round him dazodly and struggled (0  his feet.  "Thank you very much for your  mackintosh," lie said to tho Yorkshiro-  rnau. "I don't know what I should  havo dono without it." -  Ho bade tho kind follow goodby and  fctrnggled into his noddeucil overcoat  and now sallied forth into tho streets  of Cottonopolis. It was now past 0  o'clock, and he soon got hold of a newspaper, which ho opened with palpitating heart.  ' "Groat heavens 1" ho cried as his  eye found tho column ho wanted. Thero,  in largo capitals, stared him in the  face:  UORHIBLE   MURDER  IN   MAYFAIR.  ARREST  OI'  A   NAVAL  OFFICER.  His blood ran oold as ho road tho last  lino, for. ho at once grasped that if Brett  had been arrested, owing to somo absurd blundor on the part of tho police,  in order perhaps to save his own life  he would bo bound to reveal all ho  knew of the murder. Ho read through  the account that followed, but that gavo  him little further information. There  were simply tho particulars of tho finding of tho body, Brett's arrest, with tho  subsequent trouble, aud the couveyanco  Ho crossed over to the Exchange s  aud looked at f.ha liec of departures. At  7 o'clock a train-would leave for Loedp-  nnd by thh train Fenton decided to  travel.". At 9 o'clock he stepped out on  tho Leeds platform.  His first act was to get refrosmhent,  *rr iid had tasted nothing for 12 hour.-;,  and was, moreover, fciiffnrinir nouielv  6t= the- result of wearing ins wet doming, Hu was ravenously hungry, uml he  made a substantial meal. Once more  tho blood seemed to courso in his veins,  and his courago revived. For a Jong  time ho ��it over his breakfast deliberating on hia next move, which he ,at  length decided must be0to get rid of bis  dress clothes. If suspicion had fallen  upon him, these would no doubt ho nu  important link in his detection, and it  seemed more risky*to continue wearing  thorn than todisposo of them. Ho spent  tho greater part of the morning wandering up and down the city before ho  found a shop likely for his purpose. At  last ho' entered one and asked the man  behind tbo counter what he would give  for the suit he was wearing.  "Dress shoots aro nodings moosh iu  my line, and flhtill less so yen dey are  eboiled mit,mud und wed. Do glosh on  dis shoot is debarded forever, and my  fr'eu's only wants gloshy dross shoots."  Gloss or no gloss, Fonton explained,  he must havo it exchanged lor an everyday rig out: ' ���<!  ."My fr'en. if it is an exchange you  vauts perhaps I can do someshiug for  you. I dcrt it was inouishvat you vant-  ed. See bore. ' Dis' is a vindiug iu  shocks. -You could hlay shess or iliavts'  on do design yen you was dat vay iu-  clinyd."'  Fenton explained be didc not feel at  all that way inclined. He wanted something not quite so pronounced.  "J see neding wrong mit tie bronuu-  cia:iou. Peraps it is a gole black shoot  you vants, mit vich to attend your own  vuneraJ."  After much parleying and haggling  Fenton was at hut fitted out in the cist  off riiinday best of some prcsmnnbly  worthy Leeds weaver, aud bo loft the  store himtmting the inequality of the  exchange. ' '   ��� '  ,   Then bo weiit ton harbor's  nnd had  his uinHtricho shaved.  By tbi.-; time tiio early editions of the  evening papers were out, and Fenton  eagerly scanned a copy of ^The Evening  lJo.sr. ���  "Horriblo Tragedy In' Mayfnir���The  Murderer at   Linrge," met hi.s eyes, and  with trembling benrc'bo  read   of  "the  release of   tiie'nav'al officer" and of the  chase after himself   tbo-urovions night,  the discovery of tbo hilt of   the dagger,"  aud, O, God', of   bis  own departure  to  Miinclu'Hter   from  Willosden   Junction.  Then followed n iWcriplioti of himself:  "Dark, about 5  feet   0   in height, well  built, brown eyes and dark  mustache,  about JJO years of   ago; at tho tirao was  wearing evening   dress clothes, a   light  overcoat nnd n bowler hat."  Feu ton's hoad whirled ns ho read  those lines, and he looked round in terror, half expecting to see somo one already identifying him, despito his having disposed of somo, of the damning  details. They wero on his truck, and at  any momenc he might bs arrested. Ho  must be off again, and that-immediately. Oiico more ho must take train in  tho hope of buttling his pnrsuerg. Ho  walked into .Wellington station ��u:l  found that a train started in a few minutes for Ski ptou. Ho bought a ticket  furtively, dully wondering-why the  clerk did not eyo him suspiciously.  He was at Skipton within tho hour.  What was ho to do now? Ho had something less than a sovoreigu in his pocket, so ho could not afford another journey by train. Besides, he must shun  the haunts of news readers, Tho conn*  try would be , the be&t place for him  now. Hu was almost at his wits' end,  but ho pulled himself together, went  into a public houso and called for soruo  brandy.- This put enough Dutch courage into his hou! to enable him to inquire about tho surrounding country  from n garrulous bar ranger. As n re-  enlt of his inquiries ho determined to  take to the Cracoe road, hoping to  reach Graesington and tho tcnttercd  villages1 beyond, whore newspapers woro  few and the population illitorate.  Then   hu   set   out.    Tho   brandy saw  him through ti mile or two, but tbo excitement was telling upon him, and his  bodily   pain  was   increasing, and   hoou  hu could scarcely crawl along,   j fo re?t'-"  od   many   a   timo   and oft by the way,  and   it was ihirk when   tbo  glimmer of  tho   lifihtsof   JtylHtc.no village   met his  eyei-.    Hen-   he determined to pu.*s  tho  ni-iit.   Jt'u could go nn farther.    Ho did  i::it dm.)   to put up nt any public huu.-o  for   iiiar   o"   ultimate   ui.scaivory, so ho  cat,t   about   him  for u root  hn''f.-heller.  By tho moonlight ho espied an old shed  uhmgrmiH some Kahling, *nd thither ho  ropairal.    Not   having   oven   strength  enough to search for litter for a bed, h��.  thr.r,v himself down on  the ground an.:  fell into a broken t-luep.  Ho nwoku in tlie early morning wit!;-  pains and aches (-.booting all over hit;  body, hut with mind clear enough to  appneialo the exigencies of tho situation. Ho must bo np and away Uil'oro  the Pleiitlihouudj: could scent him. He  dragged his unwilling limbs out (if tho  shed and gained tho liighway. But now  tho want of food was beginning to tell  heavily upon   Lini, aud his logs almost  the man was  already making wf1-0*.   - innkeeper, and the ear        "  Lb there in a minute to ��dd hiVjl'/f4  the oham of evidence that wfts Br,1" !,c  ty being forged around him ''  Foar galvanized his &tnUim\ ]f.���  into action, and down that l0,.tj,Tli  Fenton pelted with blind hnrrv wwe  erne irnew not nor careo. anesi'm-r "'  not last long, and'he soon dr��� 6,m ���'*  hie old Bhaiublo. Toin'akothiiJ;;^  the rain, which 1 ,(I been thrUS"'  all  day, now cam,,  down  in  !"rr>.  Us,  ami   tho need of  some placo of  grow imperative. There was aiiIVtS  near���the only hope of teller iVti  bleak, inhospitable  ]andsonpa-.L,ut T  fore he could   oven  roach what r���r  that   afforded   tho   pUile.s   tm  ,f!  drenched  him   to  tho   marrow    n  'whole of that wretched afternoon Fa  kin sheltered   thoro, somotiniee doziD! '  t lla^rfir^-��'.i  /  refused to move. Long before hu reached Crncoo he was overtaken by a coal  .curt.. He hailed tho driver and asked for  a Lit. Tho man looked nt him doubtfully, but the offer of coin produced the  desired effect. Lying full length na ��  sack on tho top of tho coals/Fenton  spout the next houra in a dazed, witless  condition.  Tho driver's destination waa  1 UfT y'rtUd^hore hi3 far��'�����H turned  adrift. HerePenfcon dotormiuod to havo  something to eat, for without food he 1  The man looked at me doubtfully.  more  often   terribly wide uwala-, wet  cold nnd hungry.   When dutk came, he  ventured forth   again  iu que.-r of, food  and lodging, which he mo.-t have if hi  wished to koop'mind'and body,to,jetbfr.  ���He"struggled on for si  couple of hours,  , covering tittle ground, although Miain-  ing every nerve.' There were lights o/t  hoincstend   in ,the  distance, for which  chp   ma da without  even   attempting:/  concoct n  likoly tale   to ncronnt fa'j  appearance, but   fate  was dead agaita  him. ��� Tho rain had ceased now, tmii  had left tho  ground   thick with slcib,'  through which tho weary fugitive struggled Jiko'u drunken man. The lights b��  was making for   seemed over   tu rc-ct-dt  like will-o'-the-wisps, and Fenton grtu  dimly   couscioua   ho   could   not   reach  them.  There was noother building ut bund,  no roof to eholter him, hut ho could gu  no farther. Ilia h-gH refused to move,  his iicad was bursting, and.with u ^:t  of awful helplessness and despair t-  fiuuk down upon lhe clammy-ground, lit  lust lliicoubuiuua ot ail tii.* woua.  ��� * �� �� , ��� * ���  It was two days afterward when Feu-  ton   regained consciousness.    Whun Li  oponytl his eyes, 1m was iu   u  strung!  bedroom.    Ilo gavo til feeblo cry 01  ;ur-  priae,   and,   r.s  if  in   response,  an c.'i  da 1110 appeared at tha bottom ol tbo bed.  "Thank   God,   yo'vo   ccme   loiiaJa:  last.    I  thought   it wer'   alJupwi're  once.    But dorui't yo talk now. ju-i re  drink this and gba to'f-.loop,   T' uisis:er  will tell. ve all pbout it whon 'ocoi2ft=  ���oain."  With  a sigh of contentment Fenton  did as ho war; told. 1  When next he opened his eyes, tbtj  fell upon a lamilinr form. Thero Lyliii  bedside was tbo burly farmer who hsi  traveled with him from WiHe-dea!  Fonton could not repress a cry of a-Hca-  ifhiuent. The farmer seemod to ecjor  his surprise.  "Aye,   lad, it'.s  ono of  tho curioicst  things I ivvcr 'caul of,  I said 'Goodbj'  to yo  at Manchester, and nivver tbowi  of seeing yo ng'in, and'two days ofte"  ward I finds yo in my three aero puStcB  iu a pretty fever.    I linow'd yo nt era,  a]though  ye'cl   changed   ycr   to^= sad  Bhaved   yer   mnstash.     Volvo   ba-uj"  trouble, lad.    I  conld tell fro' yor ratings.  But uivv.-r mind.  No ouo's iieanl .  'em   hut  me  mid   t' ' missi?,''t ept oar  .Teamen, who helped   mo to cany ye'11'  and I've squared .Teamen not to Jet on-"  "What  didloiiy?"   biixiouhly n��^  Fen tun.  "Ve talked a Ktranpo lot of ttniT,  lad, utabt 1; girl���thear's geiifo'11?5  woman at bottom of mount tiling; tM  yo scorned to bo terribly fond <���'' ^  un. And then yo called out '.Murder!'  ���ay, 'Murder!' unci spoke ot ��pi��'J  diigger, or some such tiliiui)s.s. 1>''-va  seemed tu bo running away, a '. h ,vit3  as much as tho tlireu of us coul  hold yo in (ho lied."  Fenton started up excitedly.  God!'' ho cried.   "I n.iiKlost'!'''������  "bay ye down ng'in, lud."-.**"!1,  farmer, pushing him back-with ri)Ufj  gentleness. '��� VYhativver ye'vodoiu', 1'  not bo tho ninn to yivo yo away. 1'"'"  a hid of my o\v!i\uuco, aud I reckoB  yo'ro s.omo mother's ton."     ' ,  Fenton graspoil (no fiiruior'a 1><''"(11U  dumb thankfulness. ''.  "Nay, nay, J,��l���it'si nowt, Yew"'1  go to bleep now, aud think yo'ro. iu3'l'r  own bed uc 'onin." .  But even as tho '.farnior��� spok" t!"|r  win; a sound of trumping feet, '��11(1'  Yoiou thick with   drink was heard l'r0v  testing:  tell J*  aister  d do \o  "Uooo  'Hid  "Noa,   nun,  Ward; I  didn't  owt.    Tak' yersulf off  before t' ��!  comes."  "Don't bo a fool, James.   Iii'i^t  up etaiiT, and look nt him," s��i(1 lU1 " '  thorita.tivo voico. .   .,  The'fanner hfartcd toward th�� <"*J  but before .ho reached it the m'K ^;'|,l^  a.nolicortjiiii was in tho room. "^^  a quick fthuico at the man on t!;;! _\  and then said, with 'btistliuK ia>l  taiico:    -i .j,^  '    "George Fenton, I nrronfc >'���� i01'  murder of Harriet Staulob I" [  [TO UE-CONTIXL'EP.J '  "Tl  Rlii-nr  $% �� us.  h 6    "w THE MOYIE LEADER.  MOVIE,    JJ.    C.  T"    HOW  RAISINS  ARE   MADE.  ^e Sfetbodo of the Grape Grower* ot  Sontliern  California.  1-��:t�� gang of workers moves in ,a bunch,  clipj.in-g off the translucent clusters of  'muscatel--, arranging them upon the  tPS', , tu =brink nnd shrivel under the  r6yl of the sun into the concentrated  do'ivrcy w know. Eehiud them the lines  of t, ays litJ- a basking array of shiui-  ra(,i:.,i fruit, and s^rue one intPii-sted is  gLuv.nj.' the clusters togetii..], that the  tr���v bbnll be honestly filled, for the  \vuikcrs are paid by the tray.  After two weeks' exposure to the dry  VANCOUVEEITE.  f'l-nnian.-.uiy Cured of  Kola Com  ���Valium,   Cliu-lceV  ]>oniu; Cun-s.  THE  SEASON   OF   FAIRS.  Thij i\ (I  up nearly all night.  in England  permanent  ^,r��T��?d,les whh the same  ^fcl'i-i"',.,,! >,.:, i ��ui-"iir.g a.nj  permanent  ^r.:."^"?* many remedies ^.-ivi, ,v��  ,i  hc:.t the fill*'1-' trays me ready to be  tufn.-d ��' that the grapey may be cured  cvi-nl>. T!,i,i '���* "W'npli-hed by two  iiK-u, -itieon' either side, placing an empty  tj-jv over the full one. dexterously , re"-  -u�� it. then, canying tin- npp^r one  them, repeating the process on  ,i,ra:i the row. Il is at liiij stage in the  that  the  grape  i.s   most   delecta-  10  u:'.n  (low a  Cl.lii'i  '>'��i it toothed B-:flWh,^,lqrUentlY r��toma,en-  hi-rof IjottlMMw^. ^ f the i-ftqpli-etl nnni-  lO CUle     Sr-'A   u vol �� t PI? i'1."*1 haS fail"d  -,���.,,i . .. l"'11 7oa Kc-t Clarke's Free sample  ooiile lent to;  li? B'.-;i-i',.-j f���r fj  'T!'- "-���-:. f-- :.. ,.  'il..;.',-.. |j ,(>.. ,���lri  I!"l  v.-.-t rv , ,,  ,,  . ,'  Jliei,  Oli, this Is  1:4  t rorn    now  lii'-s*  state fai,-3  Srar.ge.  But ap'f.Jta bl-jsri !,r,  Ar.d tl.; can!" ]r.-'r.  t u.*io t.a;-.  Ocit,l,cr    iI.eyTz  ard  town  ��irs ��.nd  i'v. allow  -unty  th��  -nd  h7i,.l�� .vi:,-i s.-o:n  '���'.i!,c-:i uobwi. ci iota,  ci^s   of   the   L:oud   roval  , E-"  vlV.i  b!e ...  ���j>,. mi.her id changing through ruddy  f.��;.,���, t��� jimethyat, nnd the .sun warmed  Ij/'S die drops of honey���double diMiJI-  ((! ., nvct t '.hey make yim i.,��g with a  jrj-: tlni.st for the red water tank shiin-  u,,,.jg i"   the  sunlight   -It)  acres   away,  j^m-i nni.'i eat mid eat, and go o'u eat-  ' -,t-;-   while   your   palate   ih   e!'<ying  the sv.eetncKK.  !:, ui.otin-r week the dried graphs-are  sn\\ :��� r itie sweat  boxes.   The>e wido,  Cj,,!!* i-.u'-   contain    from    lf.O   to   ICO  poi'.t.-';:. -'l!u' us *-ke raisins  become suilj-  vidV.'i" ("ii-d   they .aie  sorted   from   the  ' ot!.'"- Hi-I pla'-cd theiein, th<* large,''ptv-  fedn<In-!'��'!':;,   ��'"'   '''��'   inferior,   broki-n  p.vii" in Mjrtirato boxes.   These are'usual,'.! i.'i'ik'd to a sweutingj bouse, a closcil  ��t:i:(i-:ie.   in    which    Biey    soften    and  neiMi-ii .-veiily, the drying having ma<le  ilit- ���ya-i exceedingly   brittle, or simply  ��fa<Lid  ia   f,ne   corner   of   me   packing  Ik.-ih- to await   the  grading   and   pai-k-  I'r.-e and busy emectaratlon lmrnedia'te-  lj-n-ll��veii and frees tho throat and lungs  from vifccld phlegm, nnd a jnedlclne that  proiiiou1!' this- Is tho best medicine to- use  for r.Mighs, colds, inflammation of the  lung-; and ail alleotlons of tho throat and  abeit. This, Is precisely whan Bickle's  .Anti-Consumptive Syrup Is a speeitlo for,  nnd wht-rever tited lt has given unlKiUDd-  ed wtisfactlon. Children like it'L-'rause  lt Is pleasant,- adults like it becouEo lt re-  jleve.i and cures tho disease'.  #���� s. The O'jflffi^' ari-KZ^S^&  -leC^adiaif V^t0' ��r V-^��var,  B. C,  Very Perneverlnsr.  "How's my daughter getting on with  her mu-icV anla-ri .Mr. Cumroi as he m  down and pulled his trouseis'up over his  knees so as not to spoil tin- creases.  "All hhe needs is patience." taid the  teacher.  "Then she's all, right. If there's a'ny-  thmg'sbe possesses, it's patience. She'*  been six. weeks looking all over the'piano  with both hands f-ir The Lost Chord,'  and I'm willing,to bet bank stock against  chewing gum .she won't quit till she finds  it."--\Vashingt��p Star.  A SnllnMe I��r<.fen��Jon  Pater i*a(j,y)-! <l���I)-; !ail(V  with 'that   l.ny'icif inii'iK  years   nt   tl  ke<-|  what ,to do  He's boeri  tv.-o  at   the   mi'di.-ii!   schools   ami   t,t,ll  it the foot of his chws  i'l'i-  :ui'. ijir-.inpilyi���Mnke a chiropodist  of him.���,Tit-l.v,jts.  THfi. DAIRY INDUSTRY.  rid  p impL-in  a,'id  .-i,l  i^iasi  MIm Three Woe*.  Visitors in the Presbyterian cemetery  tt Iinvi-r, Hel., may .see in a distant section uf tho cemetery, some 40 feet'apart,  craves of three v'oung women. They ate  tho 'wives of Alexander .McClyuient, n  foriiT.-r a>--.embiyiiian,aud well known citizen n'f years ago.  On the slab of Sarah, who died in iSll,  aj:i-(l -1. is inscribed:  "Oli, monster! My heart is torn asunder by this ghastly wound."   ,   g,  In   IMO   Miizabf'lh,   the   Fecond   wife,  her   tomb   contains  Would not one suf-  died,..iige<]   '22.   and  'Words even fcirongei'  "Insatiate archer!  ficeV" .  Urn in ]S2f), when Elizabeth, the third  wife, died, at the age or 2D, the "orrow  btrk-l.eu Inisband'wrote:  "Tiiy shaft fell thrice, and thrice my  peace  was slain.'"  Miasm's Lifiimejif Cures Garget h dm.  ���Vt  I:?   .1   dime   fcrl  II is .Job.  *M',llk if you woik for the governtncnt  and :;re in hard Muck here  r^l'" , ',    -  "'ilian!s��. ma<biiii, n thou:-,and shrinks."  "X'".v (t-il rue vvhnr you do."  "I'l-rtainly.    I  help keep the nn'tn-v in  cir.-al.-ieiou by spemliu all 1 git :Jt rmiv."  Ami   the   deceiving   c-ivntnie   drpaiii-i  lor she ueai-es?  Kaloou.--Clevi-i.ini  tr.  I.  A BRAVEWOIVJAN.  }w a Drunken Husband Was Made a  Mer Man by a Determined Wife.  A PATHETio 'UETTHK.  i\WGu'Tk^'-~"1 had for a long time been  t!on f;?of tr-viuS  the Samaria PresorJp-  his -,!i-V110 ,vor>' much Intoxicated and  off Ihf'isal!xry nearly all spent, 1 threw  BtTocV ����� Wlr 'luci dotormlned to rnnko an  iato ��� ���Ravo our homo'from the ruin I  ronr^'nm?' a6 n11 hazards. 1 sent for  hlsMrt1 :irw Prescription and put it in  '���cotu-0 ftS directwl   next morning and  ^ Der-11   COVero(1   something that sec every  PS hanhi, I niy b?ay fcin��Uiif? with .hope nnd  fea Sroil?   ViR(l 1 could seen bright future  horn., n0li ' bef(,ro;nlc-a  p<,viceful, .happy  ���,tC?;,a sh,ar�� in tho good things of life, an  i ^efv ,n' lovi"S. husband,   comforts, and  fur-, ' il!? el-!u   dear t,oa woman's heart,  r. '"K "."sband had told me that whiskey  toYf,lI�� stuff and' ho was biking n dislike  hail ���i      >r;Vs  onl>' to��   true�� for before I  r^l.i ���  i ���   im' t-bo-full course he had stojv  *"othor lot to haveon hand if he should  'before^ 'VTSrl10  Jlacl t]one frojnjiis proniisoa  tlllo  ani.  von.11 --v.nover has, and lam writing  '"���inip letter .to-toll you how thankful I  wor��f ��� Jlonostly. bellovo it will euro the  "r8tico,ses." , '        '���������.���  Eont/ra/npl?lt:ti In plnlri, sealed envelope;  for  iree  '"lath  .giving testimonials   ml full m-  a<lin!r7i ��*u' yvitl1 directions how.to take or  ��noii   ,,stor Saiimrla Prescription.    Oorre-  tlal     i ?? considered' sacredly   conflden-  Jordnn   ,'ess Th0 SainarJa Remedy Co.,'  or<Jan 6t,reot| Tor0ntOi 0nt> .. '  Gr  Crctua Green.  JusM>tna Gl'oeu Is �� Parish iu Scotland,  ur , 0ver the border," where' inarriagea  ja'^u to, he performed according to the  binr��' ScoLl:>nd. The cereiliony was  aim i ��� I)ei'f�����ed by a .layman in the  the St- f��'',m' when;, 'being registered,  w 1,ni't'0H. in the presence of witnesses,  t,���. d��clurod man and wife. The first  ,j    0I'   who  oflicinted   at   these  strnn  "hu"3-i-Was   Qcoi'KC   Scott,   who   bogi  l7r-'t.UnllC0��sed ministry" about the year  e  tin  -J _^ _  Iliii  KorcalKbt.  i>1h>;JC"�� S. " In:iu "''"���' ia nlwa-vs lookihs  tin  <"f us  "W  and yet he doesn't seem to be get-.  u'h "ny faster than some of the rest  pi    ,'"|'!o ia he?"  I 4 Qh���.   ,,     ' w��nther prophet."���Chicago  ii<     "'*��!��� II era Id.  p film  i'fl'5 Liuimeiit Cures Distemper.  IiiU-.riVCH- VVitli H. A. Llstrr, Vtlio Hu*  ���last Kelu'riifil l-'rum u Tour ��1 Jlnspec-  t:.-in��.IIo Couijiures the Dairy Industry  4>f 1)�� nuiHi-k mid Manltobu�����cni'<-ity of  IIog:t In  .Manitoba. ,  , 11. A. Lister, .president of Jt. A.  Liner & Co.; limited, manufacturers of  cream separators and other''dairy machinery whoso Winnipeg branch has  since its.inception three years ago been  under the' able management of V.'m.  .Scott has jti.ee complettd his annual  tour of inspection and returns to England this week. Being requested to  give hi? opinion on the' dairy indn.-ny  in Manitoba he said: "Until the farmers go in moro for milk and stock raising tho country will never be on a snre  aud certain road to prosperity. This  continuous wheat- raising is like an  unthrifty man who lives ou hia capital  instead of his interest, and if he lives  ioi:g enough the" poor house' alone  awaits him. Take the farmers throughout tho world aud you %\ ill find the  man who milks cows in addition to  other branches of his , businefr; is the  best off;,he has tho best house, the  cheapest and best table, and the most  ready money. In fact, he has not all  his eggs in one ba-ket.' This is specially important in Manitoba, where the  whenr crop has been and will be subject to certain climatic risks and where  the home demand for the product of a  dairy farm is increasing both- in this  province and British Columbia. Milk,-  civatu, butter, cheese, pork, calves, are  all in active demand.  "When I compare  this province and  Denmark, both   v ith ��� long  and  severe  winters, I am   struck   with   the  scant  provision for keepin   stock in the winter.     In Denmark the cow  stables   are  long,   cheaply constructed,   yet   warm  bnildiugs with  straw thatch roofs  adjoining the farm house at one md.  The  door from the house does not   open   on  til-; cows,    but   into   an  intermediate  room   used     for   sorting    all    things  ! required.    The cows are in  two  rows  nasi; to back, wirh sufficient room  for  cleaning   out   and   sufficient   room in  front of the maugors   lor  feeding from  a barrow or trol'oy car.       The ventil i-  tion is troin the-apex of   the  rod?   and  the   temperaturo   kept at about 6t de-  gree.-i   Farenheit.     Tho   milkers  have5  not to go out in tho cold   on   a  winter  morning.'   It is a   general  practice   to  put all milk cows in   the   stable  irom  October 20 to   May   '20.    Tho  Danish  dairy farmer is. as  a rule, fairly  well  off, and lives   well; they   mostly  own  their own   farms.     Hand  skimming or  deep   setting   is   now   unknown,   the  cream separator is universal; tiieir butler is the finest iu tho  world, and commands the best price in England.  They  also food a very largo number  of   hogs  oh -'.their -separatdr   milk.   bm-L.jy  and  corm���tho latter they import.'  "I think the Scarcity of hogs in this  proviuceis a matter that cannot bo too  forcibly- urged on the farmers, although'  fine pork and, bacon- can only bo- 6b-  faiued where skim milk is available to  mix   with -barley,   corn    or.  damaged  I  aui  aware, : have   been told before���but old  'truths will do with repeating.  . "My .firin .started    a   creamery   nt  Brandon this  yoar , and   made ,05,000  pounds of butter; the fanners-have been  paid in-cash   for   their   cream  every  month.   .'For Koyeniher .we, shall  pay  ���them' 1.0 cents   per-  pound.    We   purchased the old court   house at   Morris,  equipped''it as .a. creamery,    and   put  a  gasoline launch on tho, river .to collect  cream from the river side farms.     This  we havo done with one object only, .viz..  to establish   the ..business   on  a   sound  ���basis.for-the cream   gathering  system,  and provide the.farmers, with  a  ready-  cash marljc-t for .their cream.  1 am glad  to hoar from tho patrons Ibave met that  our efforts eveu this, first year hive been  suocrs.-ful and niucii appreciated  "At the pnsi.it. moment Manitoba  is not taking full advantage of her  great opportunities for supplying the  w es tern uurket with choice dairy products. 'Tho ready demand for fine fresh  butter, .and the satisfactory-prices such  article commands should be au into  incriaso   their  n'er arra>tii or, a plate,  LntnroTMd n a it-u and  0:i tU- ct:a;,3 l'o;;,; b-, -,-.  Acd   ifie   notters  b'rat:,-  ���Are a-furi..=',ir,g fi.a for tilt. f,��.p!e cf JU^-  \l.,^-   pr.,.���j,r   thai,   pu.-.cu   tUy   p,uii(-��   to   the  band  And osU' the 'ladies arrgjvd on tt.e stand.  Ah, (HTj exhibit jn bl;'n cr in !i:i:.^  Krom   lio^kcd   tug   ta   l,osailesh  ill.  Takes on a new loejninp, as'-uiot'- a nt-.v 1  And ii for U,e rnorncnt a wonfleiful ti-l.i.  Ir.-- pcojilc htnu, o-.-r tlie iitu: thai'. di-.,i,-.v--d.  liic-y swig up whole baiTeh of r'd i.-mr,:u.^  And haik to the fakirs and tumble to mi-Jf*  And trrai ail the ��oui:�� or.<.3 to m-.m  so r.dra.  Itiey sit r.;, the jnand Hand, man rru^h, J  man,  Ail ilioutuig accia.'rn to the trick's rita,,l,ir,  And all the delight is as fr.-sh and as hM..|1i'  A3 tl.oufrh the big crowd  had not seen tkt same  And tne people flock home, with the d>iat m t'."f  '   <-ye!>,  But vyiU lis.arn.all afire with fu-i and s-sipi;*..  U.e Kir!--, ure i-lmr: ir.in-;  th^ lu.-u.^ ui  U^'l.-.C  And ci^s art relai:;^  .\,t hiS|lld fro;r,  ,,,  -The dJriin orr dmussijuj: tin- fjne.   k.,-\  While ll.�� i-.id buz* the"Mui.\av hw���s a  ���ht-art. ,       n*  The pa!ti:B of the men iolv.s atlll K!o-.v tmw. a giip  .-vnd the women are ihrr.���;r,K ,.f ],��� ,,r ���,.d tlJ lip  1-or ail o! the folks jn the lon-l  Wave r;;-t   wit'l   l!;e tiieiuis  to lon<r,"  A hall ai.d s-aiutu fiom lhe pr-:5s of the mass  loo   brier,   m   ihe   crowd   jammed  pass,,  K moun-ni���ihit's all���io renew the old tic,  A hand k��jp,  a l:p touch.  ���'Heilo!'*  ^nd  '''Good-  ''>'!"  Oh,' rtiis 13 U.r, ie.\ton of  !iiit,  by fro-ih���the ��<=*���  son to la,- olT youi carwi  P.ach fair i- ���  vmndrr;  They're  thicker  than  lhund<.r���  Hooray for the ��c-a-on of fairs!  ' ���iioini'an 1.  Day in U-wiston (Me.) JournuL  stand;  I alt,  ' to h-i  !>-;;.P.-  tiiron;;  livy'v��r i.ot seen   for  mi pa i lent   to  H Tho three great vital factors  w�� of this body of ours are the  ^ heart, the nerves and the blood.  || It is becMise of the triple  g power possessed hy Milbum's  g Heart and XervePills of making  p weak, irregular beating hearts  E? strong and steady,  toning up  frun down, shattered, nervous  systems and supplying those  elements necessary to make  thim watery blood rich and  M red, that so many wonderful  j3 cures have been accredited to  this remedy.  Here*is the case of Mrs" R.  J. Arnold, "v7ood3tock, N.B.,  who says:  '' I was troubled for, some  time with nervous prostration  and general weakness, feeling  iiT'itable, debilitated and sleepless ntarly all the time.    My  entire   system    became    run  down.   'As  soon  as  I  began  taking   Milbum's   Heart  and"  Nerve Pills.   I  realized  that,,  they had a calming, soothing  influence  upon    the  < nerves.  Every dose seemed to help the  m  cure.    They restored my sleep,  ��3 strengthened  my nerves  and  ave tono to my entire systom, ���  think them wonderful"  ��*   3      ��;��% p*a gs=^. esssw  use mldLRT soap,  If jour fancy L     r a Tar Soap you  will find the. best in our  Ml  (Trade-Mark.)  - k(\ i'ls  vi'wi  Sold at all Drug Stores.  CREAM SEPARATORS . . .  If you keep cows you cannot afford to bt  without a CREAM SEPARATOR, and If you  want to have the best, most moderate }e  price, and on easieit terms, apply to  a.  A.   LISTER   &   CO.,   LTDi,  2d2 KiuS St., Winnipeg-,  Dealers in Dairj   Supplies and Produce, Oas-  olineJEiighies,   Hoim, Tread  Powers,  Etc.  HIGH  GRADE^ PLOWS, , SEEDING   MACHINES.  &c.    COCKSHDTT  PLOW CO.,  Winnipeg.  W.    Jf     U.   .244  FOETHEp^jfyXER  LOCJLS, STEELE k BRISTOL  Importers of Groceries  WflI6 US, Eamiltoii.Ont.  Circle Tea*  I..S. & B. Coffees  T..S.& B.JExtract*  I..S. & B. Spleen  ,19 OO  A Great Itkeumatic Jtemedy.  Mr. H. E. "West, \Yater St.', Vancouver,  writes: "1 had bwu suffering fromavery  painful attack of rheumatism in my  right shoulder, and cop.ld not attempt to  raise my arm, so >ri-eat was the pain,  brlihths' M.mthol Liniment was applied,'  and In less than tour hours the naln entirely left It, and 1 could use ixiy arm  rreely.    It is trulv r. wonderful remedy."  and  Nerve  Pills.  An He L'ncleTfiittiid  It.  "Whist's hid muiioV" v, liispored the  chairinan. of the 111:1^.1 meeting, who  M-as 'sliiluly (le.if.  '".Smith," replied ,uie secretary, in a  low tone, "of Chicago I.awn."  "Ladies and- jit-ilileiin-n."' said the  chalrninii rislnt;. "vc will now hear the  voice of labor. 1 !.:i vc th.- honor to in-'  iroducf as the iic:.t s;ji ai-er .\!r. Smith,  the well knov.'n i ",ii'-;i;j,u lautuiryuiau."  '-(.'iiicairo Trinr.Li.' ���  '  Vinard's Liuimcnt Cures DipliMa,  HIGH, LIGHTS.  Partied contemplating the trip are invited  to write for particulars of personally conducted or,independent tours from Winnipeg  to W.  EARDWICK HARRISON,  Director of the  " Gouin "   School  of ' Languages and Representative of Thomas Cook  <e Son, of London and New York.,  Address, 375 aialu Street. "Winnipeg.  -J'ltrin;;   M.-of-,  i>f   -.h��.-p.  Many     te.riii'ji's   arc   kr-cii'mfr  this year ior   U10  lust   lia-.a  in  yeans.    To  to   SUlilTeM  1.11   siK'1!   ;i   may   b<  jjui ing   tlie  hoofs  ear'  sheerer;  uia :ij  W!S(  y in  the sfiriny, or before thoy .ore turned out to pasture. ' In the barnyard,  always treadinir or, soft, formwitiiiri  manure, tho sheep's hoofs grow tor  lonj-^ and develop foot rot if it is-  pastured on low, wet land. On  roelcy, hirrh and dry land, the sheep  wears 'off Its hoofs on the sharp  ed^es of the rocks, lt is probably  instinct that teaches the sheep at  night to seek a high and dry plac'a  to sieop upon.  Wi��e   SayiiiK*   Condensed   l*or   Very  liu.sy Headers.  Society contains  many  women  wht��  have good jewelry aud bad manners.  ' ' Frequently it is, better to have loved  and lost than never to have lost at all.  If you regard all annoyance's-as wholly impersonal, life is no chore at all.-  ,   When a small boy gets big enough to  run   to   a   fire   he   considers   himself  grown up. '  ��� Only first class people can hold the  respect and'admiration of their seco'ud  class friends. -  , Before a'woman goes away for the  summer she always plans what she  will do when she gets back.'  When some people get into society  -they are too busy to attend the church  which gave them their start.  It is sometimes so hot that even the  vainest woman doesn't care whether  her nose'looks shiny or not.���Chicago  Record.  ,  Eaddeck,, June 11, 1807.  O. C. Richards & Co.  Dear Sirs.���MINARD'S LINIMENT  is my remedy for NEURALGIA.  It removes at once.  Made by the celebratsd Ara  of Ault & Wiborg.  Tha latest &nd  beat.  News, Miscellany,  Serials,  eto.    B��s�� It  the'world. ���    .  Cast by the "Gut-  ling" Proces*. ..Tht  only plant of tk*  kind in Canada.  Oi all make* and  kind3���new and ��������  coid hand.  u        ,      1  Unequalled by any , other in  Canada, in matter, paper and  presswork.  It you ��r<  low kpirjtstfd, de��pond<Mi:, melancholy,  tir��i, easily dtveouraj^d, or havj sallow complfxjon, morll or j  bver spots, headache, hot fiaO-.e*. d.\tk nngt under the eyes, i  p*in in the  b-icli or side, ujth a drag-jfJiig; or bcanng-down  fwltnp,   dyspep^a, dujmccsr, cold j-ands and feet, pms   and  ntcdit>, frujden perspiration,   nervoosntsi, loss or apprtttc^ I  *-U\. ttc.t v/c will wnd by mail free a 00-*:ent package of lh�� I  famoys   "Ca.N'ACATHON   HOME   TREATMCNT."   wiih  full instructions for its uie.    Thousands of happy women art ]  blcss.ng ilic time they heard of this remedy.    Mrt.C.W. Lake  &ayst "Guna^athon is one of God < greatest earthly hlcssinf $  lo womankind I"    U costs nothing :o give lhe remedy a trial. |  Ini-e^iig-ation indued.    \l*e guarantee tt will do all we claim. ]  Gunagathon  ��* truly what us name implies, "A DJessing to j  Women" indeed     Write Vo-day.    Address���  THE CANADIAN GUXACATKOM  CO., LIMITED. TIK?U BlilltlHS,  t  All Kinds for Printers  I5������  S6      . Sat B Be? Sea h !i 2M& Us        \af ��l    S    Siagt  BY A KKLTABCiE   FIK3I.  MONEYSAVEDIS Write'iousal once foi  ��nn*icv CADsim C)lir handsome lllus-  iyl0r\IEy. EARfaED. traied Cat.-ik.jiuc ol  GLARANTEED Silverware, and buv voui  Christmas presents direct,, from the fiietorv.  and thereby rsive 60 cents on tht* dollar.  Nothing is .-o Miitablo for it 01ui.r.(iiui.s gift tit  a piece of ELKC.VX'r >ir.VKitWA hi-:, iihd  bycbuying from1 ha you save thelar<.re nrolit ol  the jeweler. We prepay all shipping charges.  Send one-cent stamp for Catalogue.  Sclip Silverware Co, v��^zi  KsrXOTt'-.t  Slgucil Ouar.ii��t��o frofs witl.:  TORONTO TYPE FOMDRY'CO.  (LIMITED)  176   OWEr^f    STREET,  WINNIPEG.  Heed Office:   Toronto.  Pacific Coast Branch:   589 Cord��T,-  Street, Taueoarer.  a. s. Mcdonald.  TIIEV    ARE    NOT    VIOLENT    IN  ACTION.���Sumo   persons,     when    th">  wlsh(to oleause the stumach, report to ep  eom and other purgative salts.    These an  speedy In their actiun, but serve   no   per  maue'nc  good.     Their-use   produces  In  clpionc chills, and if ner-o-isred in rnt-y in  jure the stomach.     Nor ito they act upm  the intestines in a beneficial way.      Parmelee's Vegetable Pills answer  all   pur  ',poses In   this  respuot,  and   have   no  superior.  ITi^rhlr  A.<!coi:ii>Ita>1ied.  "is your frienil an expert handwrit-  InjT witness"/" inquired one spectator at  "No." nn>'.veivil the other. "lie  iloesn'l coi'.tii'e hiniself to haiulwrltlng.  Iie'y 1:11 ti 11 roiunl expert. Lie can tcs-  lit'y ui: any si.le of a cise."���Washington St.-:,- c  De-seriliiriR- a Ufitllo.  "We are surely not going Into battle  with such a small amount of ammunition as this!"' exclaimed the new recruit.  "Certainly," answered the Filipino.  "There is no use of carrying any dead  weight. We get a^_c].as.e_.as possible tt  ,ihe enemy and shoot once, aud then  we run like mad to tell Aguinahlo  about our victory."���Washington Star.  c^&AmJ&7M��~.  if 3-011 e.iimofc attend l!ien"\MniiIp<>g Bugi-  uo.ss College jiusr. now, do not waste yoar  I'Voulnys .it home. We can give your histruo-  tious in ioinc's-.ibject by mall.  YVrito for dest-ript.ve catalogue.  li. W. DOXAI.O, S��o.  These two desirable qualifications, pleasant to the tasto and at the .��ame time effectual, are to be found'in Mother Graves' Worm  Exterminator.   Children like it.  Planning  n Day's Cn 1111)a!etc.  "Yon don't want to a-;k fur no cold  victuals today," said Tufl'oM ICnutt. who  ha-1 picked up a stray paper and was  lookiinr. over the inaikor reports,  "V.'hy not V a;<ke,l  Kailleijrh  Milciade.  " 't'asiM* j'ou won't ,vrii liothin L-at .irrcen  carit'lopes. ��� 'they wnz sc-Ilin .-it 4 cents a.  Lmskit yidteid.-iy.-"���Ciii.-n^o Tribuue.  minard's Liuimeiit Cures Burns, Etc,  .Mot  I��sMt.>ntIal.  Because a man has been a friend of  tho pool- once in his life that is no reason why he should forever remain  poor.. Just to show his sympathy.���Dallas News.  The CUeo-.Tnl  ItMot.  ".Most men," said the platitudinous  hoarder, "are more amenable to ridicule  than la rca^i-n."  "Yev tht-v aie more o.imI.v Rtivi'd ilea  .litinii  .i.'i  lIn*  i.-\iri'l fill   idiot. ���Indi:iii-  J.>i!-:rti  \\l  Atninril   I-'or  I'll lliulclpliin!  "Rich and'poor alike t'ollcnv iny humble  cft'ljini;.". reui.'ii-kpd the train announcer  us tho crowd in the waiting room rushed  aboard the Lenelyviile accouunodatioa.���  rhihulelphia Kecovd.  Slimmer Colors. ^  "Look at that girl yonder with a red  percale waist."  "Yes, and a red percale eomplexloa."  ���Chicajro Record.  1111  con live   to   farmers ,,,-�����  heriK to develop, the .production of  milk the vear round, and to provide all  tbo facilities for. making butter of first  qoalitv, and in quantity commensurate  with the requirements of the market.  Sad to see people  advanced  in" .years  suffering!" ro in Backache,  Lamo  Back,  Urinary   Troubles  and .Kidney Weakness.'   A'.-halo   old  spp age, free from pains  ami aclies, can only  _^ ^ boattaiiied by keeping th�� kidneys right and tho blood pure.  DOAN'S KIDNEY PILLS  bofriend tho aged by freeing them from  .pain-and-correcting all Disorders of tho  Kidneys and Urinary System.'-     _  Mr.  Thomas Ash,  an old  resident of  Renfrew, Ont., spoke as follows:  "I am 72 years of ago, and have been  troubled for a number of years with pains  across my back. . When I would _ stoop  over it gave agonizing pain to straighten  up. I was'so had that I could scarcely  walk. I have taken many kinds of medicines, but got nothing to help mo. Being  recommended'to try Doau's Kidney Pills  I,got a box. After.taking three doses I  noticod a great change [ifor the better,  aud I can now get around as smart as a  cricket. I can Split my own wood and am,  In'fact; just liko a new man. "..'���'  Any Ono Can Do 'flint, of Courne.  "Well,", said   the  old   gentleman   to  his son, "you have failed in every lino  olMuisinoss  I  have set you  up in. :  Is  .there anything you 'think you can doV"  "Oh. yes.'!' replied the boy carelessly. "I could probably write a play."���  Chicago i'ost  A_nothei* Reason. c  "Uncle Josh, don't you know you are  standing In your, own light when yon  oppose the good roads movementV In  the saving of horseflesh and convenience in getting your produce to market  wbou you can sell it for the highest  prices good roads would pay what they  cost, many  times over."  "Mebby so. young man; mebby so.  All I know about the roads is that r'd  like to have 'etn rough euougli and  muddy euough to'keep the dnrn candidates from eomin out here and bother-  in the life out of me."���Chicago Tribune.  AN END TO-BILIOUS HEADACHE.  ���Biliousness which Is caused by excessive bile in the fetomach, has a marked  effect upon the norves, and often manifests itself by aevero headache. This is  tho most distressing headaohe=ono oan  have: There are headaches from cold,  from fever and from other causes, but the  most excruciation of all is the bilious  headache. ��� Parmelee's Vegetable Pills  will cure It���cure it almost immediately.  It will disappear as soon as the Pills  operate. Thero is nothing surer in the  treatment of bilious headache.     .  -Liltcx-iif ur'e 'nnd  Bujlneai,  The uncertain rewards of literature  were never more clearly set forth than,  in ,tho; following (as the poet assures  us) "original lines, which wor* dashed  off between ���meals':". ' .  Many a man on the road of life succeed* where  .   anolluT fnila: '.-".'  Johnny   is   vvrilin   stories.   *n   Hilly   i��   splittin  rails;.  Johnnj   is makln a riame an fame, he says, while  tlie yt-urs ro!l on,: ;  Dut Billy ia makin  money,  un  Billy's supportin  John I  .���Atlanta Constitution.  When all other co'-n preparations fail, try  Hollowny's Corn Cure. No pain whatever,  and no iuconvonionee in using- it.  CofTeo ami KR-ff.  A  cup of  coffee-  may   he  made very  nourishing for an invalid' if a well beaten I  egg is stirred ..into it  imd a little cream !  added.   'Mix together the 0;.':^. ^u;-ai- and  j  croaiii, then pour in the hot coffee gradually, whipping'it with a silver fork.  Tak-  en  in  this way,;tho coil'ee is almost as j  g-ood as ameal for ;ui invalid.  Australian savages eat the preen ants  raw. They stamp'upon an ant hill until  the ants run tip their ie._rs, when they  scrape thorn off as fa^t us they come up  and transfer them to their mouths.  Lake Ontario is '211 feet above the  ocean.'Erie 573, Huron 581 and Superior  OAN RECOMMEM) IT.���Mr. Knos Born-  berry, Tusenrova, write.-: -1 am phased to  say that Da. Thomas" Kclkoxhic Oil i.x all  that you claim it to be, ns wc have been  using it for years, both intevnallv nnd evtcr-  nally, and have always received bene tit from  its use. It is our family medicine, and I take  great'pleasure in recommending it."  It is the coffee that  never fails to give absolute satisfaction.  The seal which it  bears is a guarantee  that its purity and  strength have not been  tampered with, and that  it surelv is  Chase & Sanborn's  Seal Brand Coffee  p.  fef  "Bali!" Said th�� Victim.  "So your neck puius youV" said tho  physician.  "Yes, terribly J"'walled the patient.  "Sorry, sir, but I can't help you. I'm  not a specialist in rubber."���Detroit Fr��0  'Press.  '��� m mT PAY CASH!   '   .  Pay in SCRIP for Dominion Lauds and  SAVE A LARGE  DISCOUNT.  For Prices and full  information  apply to  Alloway & Champion,  BANKERS  AND   BROKERS  1     "Winnipeg..      ,  Or to any offloe of the MERCHANTS' BANK  OP CANADA, or the UNION BANK OP  CANADA in. Manitoba or the Woat.  THE MOST DURABLE  ON THE MARKET'. <*&-*&���:��**���*��� '  (1,,  r ;  % i<  ������  t  1    \    ,  '    t *  >,;������*}; f  ' \i  . .     !'      >  ''    '��  i * i    -,   ������<  ii   i/  ?    '    "81', '  ���Si,'*7 i  ;-., v.      ;,  !  " ,1.  'h.'  .&j',t',7'. *  ii ' ' a  ���> { -,  inn.'  ��� -ill-" 'i:<r"i>  i> �� -<���   ' r J  -t, t,[  ,      .,     j  ;><   -:;   |  1"      ' v   ?  f.V/l\*'v  r w '  ���        ������  !2'VV  i r'  * .lit ���  * >.  f.1  'ft  i"*  -������������i:  TflE I0YIE LEADER.  wtwri'tsaweiHaaawi  Published in the interest of the people  of Moyie and East Kootenay.  SMYTH * MUSOKAVE,  Publishers.  RATES OF SUBSCRIPTION.  ��� One Year ��>.O0.  V    ���***  W H  'CUfCDY  JOSEPH XKIiHSKSTADX, Prop.  Lager heer/sold  by the  Keg or dozen  bottles.  J. R. CQSTIOAN, a. c.  ojfice:   Bank oj Commerce Bldg,  SATURDAY, NOV. IS, 1899.  BottlediBeer  in Stock....  CRANBROOK,  B.C.  Cronin and Drewry  are now  what  ���might be termed "in the public  eye."  People   are   wandering   what    the  next move   will    be , with   regard  to  -Moyie's mines.  Outside Orders Given'Strict Attention.  The descendants of Queen Victoria  now number 71. She has seven eons  and daughters, 33 grandchildren and  31 great grandchildren.   '  lOROejOHNSl  Assayer and  Metallurgist.  LEWIS THOMSON,  Notary Public, Accountant, Com .mission^'and  Insurance Agent.  Moyie, B, C.  H. MclNNES & "'CO.  W. F. GrUKD,  UARIUSTEK, SOLICITOR,' ETC.  CRANBROOK,   " ��� '      B. C.  Wholesale   and  Retail Butchers.  SHOPS    AT  Park  SAW AND PLANING MILL  Fernie Fort ..Steele  Cranbrook Moyie Wardher  All Kinds of Rough and  Dressed Lumber, Sash,  Doors and Shingles�� ..  MOYIE,    B. C.  FOR   PltfCES   APPLY   OK   WRITE  GK R. MUIR. Mgr.  BEST   IN   THE   WORLD^,^  EBasarsBss  Cranbrook, says .the Herald, has  four large churches unused six days  in the week, and - one small school  house for over one hundred pupils.  , In tho Transvaal no ��� Jew and no  Roman Catholic can vote or hold any  "office under government. Contrast  that narrow spirit with soction 2 of  article G of the American constitution,  which says: "No religious test shall  ever be required as a qualification to  any office of public trust under the  United States."  CjRANltKOOK,  II. C  Cranbrook is reorganizing its  board  of trado.   The organization   went to  pieces through neglect on tlie part of  the   people.   Strange    to   say   good,  smart and capable business  men  will  spend hours discussing a war m a land  thousands of miles away, or watching  a dog fight, but they oannot find  time  to attend a board of trade meeting,  whore their owe interests and the in.  teresfcs of<their 'town will be' discussed  and possibly benefitted.   Moyie's busi-  neoB men are no exception.  '    MERCHANT TAILOR,  '"    CRANBROOK  , < ii       <  Repairing Neatly and Promptly  Ex-  '   ecuted.   Special Attention Given  to Mail Orders. ,  Suits  Made to   Order.  McVittie & Hutchison,  Fire and Life'assurance. Min- '���   ��  Brokers, Land Surveyors and  (     Conveyancers,  and Notaries  Public, ���-  t  I,c,wn Orders at  Leader, Ofllco, MOYIE,  A. STAPHENSON,  Architect, Contractor and  Builder.'SComplete .plans  Furnished and Estimates  Given on all-kinds^of'Jwork  free of charge.  THE   POST   OFFICE  DRUG  AXD   STATIONERY STORK.  Patent medicines, toilet  articles, office stationery  and school  supplies. ... '     ���  Lending Library: If-you want a hook  ask for it,aud it will he , procured for  you without delay.  IT PAYS TO DEAL WITH  HOPE & BEATTIE,  Chemists, and Drujjpistu,  MOYIE, B. .C  -O-  Fort Steele Brewing Co.'s  i i O '  LAGER BEER.  -o-  Why?  Because It has the Pure  Malt Flavor.  FORT STEELE, B. C.  When in  Uranbrook  Call   at the  PIONEER  Moyie, B. 0.  ���-*��*';t^^^.  te&  GO   TO   THE  SSpokesman-Review:     Cape   Nome  U described as the windiest and   most  dreary- spot   on  earth.     There  has  been   a   mad   rush  for  gold   there.  There may be a madder one iu  tho  spring.    It is fooiiahnesa,    Idaho  has  great tracts of unprospeeted  country.  Washington has districts awaiting the  locator.     British   Columbia has  not  been half scratched over in the search  for veins,    Oregon has dlitricts which  are known to have good ore showings.  All of these   aro accessible,   close to  civilijsation, within reach  ot capital,-  ttnd there is   roott   for   many tnofe  than can find 'place   in   fche already  Crowded Cape Jfome camp.  mvmMMiir-Miiiiiaiiiii  Toronto Clothini  XXOTJJSISI."  ��� I i.        i  For your outfit.   The largest stock iii  East Kootenay.    -  PATRONIZE  WHITE LABOR  By Sending Your Work To the  lake Shore Laundry.  ,      J.THILIP,, CONRAD, Prop.      .  ;   The  only' bourc   in , East   Kootenay '$  GOOD WORE.  PRICE3  REASONABLE  And see the largest stock in  East Kootenay. We have  everything you require in  shelf and builder's hardware,  paints, oil8,Jglass, stoves and- ������  tinware. Tinshop in connec'  lion.'  G.H.MINER, Prop.,   CRANBROok.  THE  I COSMOPOLITAN  flOTBL.  I '   ���    '      -  fi l l       'i  heated throughout with hotair  1     i   ' i f  Firsi class in every ' respect. Special  'rates lobbarderH. Good Sam pi o rnonv,  for'coniniercial men.  European' plan., Open day nn'rl night.  S.HXl-1, JS MUaG-It/VVE.��l��roim.���  V"  A'  i  i  CRANBROOK,  3  B.C. )  xb. .Ttt-tfr.riyh i��t.t*r_rftj*e ^t.rfr���^r���r^ ^ .r^s^���r^_r^ -r^r r^^-.V_rftLJt^r fit x>,ii.  a  REID & CO.  Cranbrook, B. C.  Photography  BOOTS    AND    SHOES  Repaired and Made to Order.  R. A. SMITH,      Moyie.  MOYIE   CLOTHING  CO.'S   STORE. -  Laity Smith* irdrii frbom the beleaguered fcort*n in Natal takes  its flame,  *&b a Spaniard.   Her   husband,   Sir  Harry Smith, was at ��one  time  governor of   Cape  Colony.    Many  years  before,- during the  Peninsular war, a  detachment of troops   commanded   by  him Were occupying a captured Spanish town.    Two beautiful young Spanish girls of  noble   birth   appealed  to  him   fef   protecrtiori,   which   was,   of  goursey  given,    tile   Noting   English  officer fell   in   love   With   one of   his  dharges'  and   she   became   his   wife,  little thihkirig ehat   she   would  give  her name   to a   little   South   African  town   which   wohkl   be   a   center  of  world wide interest.  Criiiiii-Ook,  Christmas is coming. Get  your pictures taken to staid  home. PRKST, the photographer, will visit Moyie g  each Saturday. Flashlight  pictures taken at the Moyie  at at your room or house.  LeaVe you'f orders at once.'  Ko time to delay.  Pr0St & jOo.,  Photographers,  Moyie,-    fbft'Soelo.  "Birks*  Qaality"  m  JEWEtRV  Cliciin T^alior IMoilnR CHeXp rfiojiid.  Cranbrook    Herald:       Tlie     mine  Owners     of     West    K'odluiiaV    over  leached   themselves    wlwn   they   im-  porlod   a   lot   of   Itnihius   from    the  United States, to work."'iii . the  mines,  the ..merchant, the matnifVcturer, the  artisan, the laborer, the capitalist,   all  .have reason to oppose   such  a  move.  The   future  of  British   Columbia  depends dpon" her triii^ses.    If  all   labor  is to come down tu (he basis  df Chinese and Italian   rt-ages, ' the   days   of  prosperity in'. British'   CbUi'm'bia  Will  soon   be   over.    Good   wages   means  good times and more -rapid"' develop  inent of every fewource' of the country.  The money earned by the Italian  and  the Chinaman   ia sent   away.   It  is  never invested in   homes   and  home  improvements.    Not a dollar is  spent  In  public, spirited enterprise'.   They  are a class that absorb but  never  give  up.    The bare necessaries' of life  keep  them, and irery.-little of their money  circulates'in the   legitimate cbahriebi  of trade.   One white mad  working at  good wages io Kf'.tef for a  fcb'mmiifi'ity  than ten 'Cliiuitfi' Or Hagoea.  $VASCRIBE   FOR THE LEADER  tbifdia& flahsf'acikjri in ^iSHng Jewelry  ox kficfWii (itihilty, a iliigle fine fiitce giving  tflpf'fe.pleasure thah a host of Inferior oncu.  Be It a dollar stick piri of a thousntld doliar  aiamood; Birks' ridriie is a gttoran��ee,,as -ive  mak�� fJS pinted_je*clfy, nd jwlid feoid j��ir-  elryl��J3S than iourleen turrits fini. tind iio  disinio'nd mountings urider HKhtei'il icarftls.  Oilr Utg'e snifcfi irid modefri melhcxis of  niarJUfacttirc euible us lo sell ''Btrka' (luality"  for Httie' more" tlinn tile 6osl bf lower" grades.  Write Idt illustrated catal'o#iic;  MOYIE,    EAST KOOTENAY, B. Q,  The above hotel ia  neatly  furnished.  Board $5.00 per week  Per day $L00 and up.  The bar is supplied with  the best'brands of Liquors and Cigars   NEW JEWELRY  ^TORE.  Hifili grade watches a gpec��  ���'ifr.l.y. A nh'O )lnt> of onga^o.  rnoiU and weeldlng ring*,  broaohea, blouse seta, bracelets, chains, etc. Orders by  mail solicited. All work  -. and goods guaranteed to give  satisfaction.  W. F. TATE,  Cranbrook, B. C.       .    JEWELER,  remner,  A FULL LINE OF  CRANBROOK, B. ^G.  Drygoods, G-ents' Furnishings, Boota  and Shoes, Crockery,and Glassware,  Groceries, Flour, Hay; and Oats,  LETTBR ORUKRK ]'RO.\<PTl.Y ArrkKDED ?Q  PRICES * RIGHT.  THE   LAKE   SHORE  Barber Shop.  Corner Victoria ot.  and Queen's ave.  W. A. HAMITjTON. J>f,,j��.  IN        KEC1S  AND  HOTTLES.  BUB WERY.  -BREWKRR   Or^  ' I   FINE LAGE^   BEER  AND PORTER . . . ,  DORA     &   BREMNER  DEPARTMENTS ������  Dlarrlofirf//  Sftfliril^liVtf,  Silver Plate,  VVatchei, Ete.  eiliks1' ..SUiijSIN'Q-  MaNtRfeAi;  Jewellefg to His ExceHency  ,   the Earl oJMfnto.  Fort Steele Mercantile  COMPANY. (limitjsdO  Prices Given  and   Orders  TaKeH 6ii'.  EverythiHig  Wc cttfrj- ��*y��hiiiiite Iiiil-s of  Men's furnishings/ Boots and  Shoes, Groceries  arid Liquors. * :  Mnil Order* Given Prompt  Attention.  Are cutting 200 cords of  wood to supply tho town  of Moyie, All lengths at  Reasonable prices.  MOTttE,  B,  C.  Orders Promptly attended to.  R. Rie ter*er arid Co.. Props  NELSON, B. C  Cranlirook,   ���  Fort Stcoife    ���   Wardner.  CHIU'TIN��.'   .  ;-  iiAXfNBRY"  Good washing.   No chemicals   tised.  Prices heap cheap.   Near Moyie hotel.  CANADIAN PACIFIC  RAILWAY  ANl) SOO--PACIFIC LINE.     '  EAST  anS  WEST '  To all poi-n.1.    UiVca   tJirJ  ohly  direct?  ft'.'rvifd ff.Mn iin  KOOfEIAT.... GOTJiTRY  Tlil-ough first c.hlsa slecpor daily  to and from Kootenay-Luntliiig. Tourist c.-irs paw.. iNIudiciiiQ Hut daily foi  St. Paul, Fridays, for Mrmtfeal nnd  Boston, Sundiiya and AVcdnfesdays foi  fbrdtiU)"  NELSON.  EAST  11:25Ive.;  LfAILY    f Ft AJNi  ; MOYIE.  ii try-i  WEST  -���. - Ive; 8 -M  !    Mfliffi  fMh> Urn nM Mu^mi'blm.  Prices c'bleap'er tiiah anybody.  Connectioa try-weekly nt Macleod  for Calgary rind Edmaritpn; aiid daily  at Medicine Hat for all points East  Connection daily at Kdotehay Landing for all poifcito in West feootenay,  Slocan and Boundary districts, and  for Pacific coast and main lihe points  Via Reveletoke:  THROUGH TICKETS ISSUED ahtl  IJAGGAGE CliECKED Th  DESTJtNATlON.  ^ &tip Raie^a ^ oid omkfi  J-uli luf0i-i.ti.HH6u to ���Wcfcrfeis't Ml  " AftCltt, Of   '  **>. A.VGoW, Ageiit/MtJy'elfe;  'T    ^!:ERfii    Traffic'Manager,  ,t,  u   ,  .        .  .   .WINNf^'io.'  W.f; ANDERSON, E.J. COYI*,  ,T. P. A.NoIbon;      A, G. P. A., VancoT.er  2��  30 O  a  MfciOni.  ycOcAfi  MAKB.'-  12 raid  ,ffAl'ft��r  londifto  imtter.  {0;IS^O*  IC:  ���=*������*��������������..  ASSAYllK^  -����������-��-  G.R. LEASE  ���'  '    '        .    i        '".    ���'.  iJntc ��f ToTonlC/  ��ontraotor^ ^ Builds  vUtih   Aiiii'hvKcivbAfidii*  HintuHuvii) erkb of c'iiAitoK  ���ii I''  NELSON,  B.(j  Tl'ioso Contemplrit.ti.g btiiiaiiifiv-nidb' ;vc  let trie flgiiro till Olc'";cotitritcts'. 'Write .men  MOYIE and CRANBROOK,  K3  t*"^*-:  mm$%4m


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